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advance Allies American army attack Austria bank battle became become began Britain British called carried century chief Church close College command common complete Consult contains continued course death defense divisions early east educated elected England English entered established feet fighting followed force four France French front German give given hand held History important Italy July king known land later less London March means ment method miles military nature officers opened operations organized original Paris passed position prepared present President produced published received result returned River Russian Saint sent side species studied success taken tion took town troops United University village Virginia vols vote York
Page 257 - It depended upon the action of France what operations Germany might be forced to enter upon in Belgium, but when the war was over Belgian integrity would be respected if she had not sided against Germany.
Page 118 - ... by this compact was not made the exclusive or final judge of the extent of the powers delegated to itself; since that would have made its discretion, and not the constitution, the measure of its powers; but that as in all other cases of compact among parties having no common judge, each party has an equal right to judge for itself, as well of infractions as of the mode and measure of redress.
Page 178 - That all officers and enlisted men of the forces herein provided for other than the Regular Army shall be in all respects on the same footing as to pay, allowances, and pensions as officers and enlisted men of corresponding grades and length of service in the Regular Army...
Page 247 - ... Angler or the Contemplative Man's Recreation. Being a Discourse of Fish and Fishing, Not unworthy the perusal of most Anglers.
Page 316 - There is no other course open to us but to fight it out. Every position must be held to the last man : there must be no retirement. With our backs to the wall and believing in the justice of our cause each one of us must fight on to the end.
Page 257 - Jagow that this fait accompli of the violation of the Belgian frontier rendered, as he would readily understand, the situation exceedingly grave, and I asked him whether there was not still time to draw back and avoid possible consequences, which both he and I would deplore. He replied that, for the reasons he had given me, it was now impossible for them to draw back.
Page 257 - never before seen one State address to another independent State a document of so formidable a character.
Page 257 - ... Russia, and ourselves, jointly or separately. I have desired this and worked for it, as far as I could, through the last Balkan crisis, and, Germany having a corresponding object, our relations sensibly improved. The idea has hitherto been too Utopian to form the subject of definite proposals, but if this present crisis, so much more acute than any that Europe has gone through for generations, be safely passed, I am hopeful that the relief and reaction which will follow may make possible some...
Page 136 - And therefore Michael and the other wore A civil aspect : though they did not kiss, Yet still between his Darkness and his Brightness There passed a mutual glance of great politeness.
Page 266 - We are now in a state of necessity, and necessity knows no law. Our troops have occupied Luxemburg and perhaps are already on Belgian soil. Gentlemen, that is contrary to the dictates of international law. . . . The wrong, I speak openly— that we are committing we will endeavour to make good as soon as our military goal has been reached.